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Pocketmags Digital Magazines
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Pocketmags Digital Magazines

Clean, mean, vegan machines

Eating well has never been so easy, thanks to these recipes from the founders of Sakara. Tuck in for greens, good fats and great tasting meals
Image: Caitlin Mitchell

How we wished we lived in America to benefit from Sakara, an organic, ready-to-eat, plant-rich meal delivery service. However, we’re happy to settle for the next best thing – the duo behind the brand, Danielle Duboise and Whitney Tingle, have recently released their debut cook book, Eat Clean, Play Dirty. Based on the belief that food is medicine, it’s full of delicious meals to achieve nutritional harmony and nourish your body. Plus, every recipe is backed by Sakara’s roots in nutritional science, after years of studying with doctors, scientists and healers of all kinds. So, what are you waiting for? Let’s get clean!

Tropical salad with forbidden rice

Serves 4

The mangoes in this salad make it come alive with flavour, as well as nodding to the summer season. You could say it’s the closest thing to being on a beach, without actually being there.

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About Be Kind

Hello, Fashion has always been a strong form of expression for me; I’ve pored over glossy issues of Vogue from a young age, and get a thrill when the seasons change, and with them, the excuse to spend on new and exciting pieces for my wardrobe. With the rise and ease of shopping online it has become easier and quicker to get my hands on the latest styles, and it’s with a mixture of shame and excitement I go and collect my deliveries from the post room at work. But recently I realised the frequency and level of my spending was getting out of control – ‘I can just send it all back’, I’d foolishly reason with myself. It wasn’t until I read about the environmental impact of the fashion industry that I started to think about the part I was playing myself. Those next day deliveries have to be picked, packed and couriered, using man power and fuel. The bargain £5 tops come at a greater price, too – how can workers possibly be getting paid fairly to make them? And the fabrics surely can’t be ethically-sourced either? Fast fashion is alluring and tempting – it’s a quick and easy way to make us feel good, temporarily, but the damage it’s doing to the environment doesn’t sit well with me. So, I’ve vowed to make a change and to choose more sustainable ways to shop. This month we’ve looked into the issues surrounding fashion, from body image to throwaway culture, and found alternative ways for you to enjoy clothes, whilst being kinder to the planet. Have a great month, Phillipa Editor